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symploke 5.1 (1997) 255
Ronald Bogue is Professor of Comparative Literature at the University of Georgia. He is author of Deleuze and Guattari (1989) and co-editor of The Play of the Self (1994) and Violence and Mediation in Contemporary Culture (1996).
Alina Clej is Associate Professor of French and Comparative Literature at the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor, and is currently completing a study entitled Phantom Pain and Literary Memory: Symbolic Disturbances in 19th-Century France. She is the author of A Genealogy of the Modern Self: Thomas de Quincey and the Intoxication of Writing (1995).
Marcel Cornis-Pope is Professor of English Literature and Critical Theory at Virginia Commonwealth University. His publications include Anatomy of the White Whale (1982), Hermeneutic Desire and Critical Rewriting (1992), Violence and Mediation in Contemporary Culture (co-edited with Ronald Bogue, 1995), and The Unfinished Battles (1996). Currently he is finishing a book entitled Narrative Innovation and Cultural Rewriting in the Cold War Era and After.
Jeffrey R. Di Leo teaches literary and cultural theory in the Department of English at the University of Illinois, Chicago. He is Editor and founder of the journal symplok\o(e,¯), and is currently working on a manuscript on the relationship between cultural studies and ethics.
Astradur Eysteinsson is Professor and Chair of Comparative Literature at the University of Iceland, Reykjavik. He is the author of The Concept of Modernism (1990), and has translated into Icelandic various literary works including Franz Kafka's The Trial and Max Frisch's Homo Faber.
László K. Géfin is Principal and Associate Professor of English at Concordia University in Montreal. He has published several books of poetry, prose and criticism in Hungarian, and is author of Ideogram: The History of a Poetic Method (1982).
Francis J. Greene is Chairman of the Department of International Studies at St. Francis College, New York, where he also directs the Honors Program.
Walter Jacobs is a Ph. D. candidate in Sociology at Indiana Univerity, Bloomington.
Helena Kaufman is Assistant Professor of Portuguese at the Ohio State University, and is co-editor (with Anna Klobucka) of After the Revolution: Two Decades of Portuguese Literature 1974-1994 (1997).
Anna Klobucka is Assistant Professor of Portuguese at the University of Georgia whose publications include articles in SubStance, Luso-Brazilian Review, Colóquio/Letras and Discursos. She is also co-editor (with Helena Kaufman) of After the Revolution (1997), and is currently completing a book entitled The Portuguese Nun: Formation of a National Myth.
Christian Moraru is an Assistant Professor at the University of North Carolina, Greensboro. He specializes in literary theory and contemporary literature, and is currently working on a book on narrative rewriting in postmodern fiction.
James O'Rourke is Associate Professor of English at Florida State University, and the author of Keat's Odes and Contemporary Criticism (1988).
Stéphane Spoiden is an Assistant Professor of French culture and literature at the University of Michigan at Dearborn. He is preparing a manuscript on the representation of illness in literature. His current research is on the means of cultural mediation and the transmission of ideas.
Henry Sussman is Professor of Comparative Literature at the State University of New York, Buffalo. His publications include The Hegelian Aftermath (1982), High Resolution (1989), Afterimages of Modernity (1990), Psyche and Text (1993) and The Aesthetic Contract (1997).
Urszula Tempska currently teaches at the College of Wooster, and has delivered a number of papers at national and international conferences. From 1979 to 1986 she taught English language and literature at the University of Wroclaw (Poland).
Peter Williams is a Research Associate in the Department of English at the University of Sydney, Australia. His recent publications are in the areas of theory and aesthetics in literature and visual arts. Currently, he is completing a book on minimalism and representation.